“Adoption story—what makes a book socially relevant?”

“When Christopher Latham Sholes invented the typewriter in 1923 he had no idea that he was the innovator of a dazzling social revolution that dramatically changed the world by giving women jobs, economic power and a voice in business.” —Judith Land

When a book raises the public consciousness to a high level of mass relevance they make a good choice for discussion in public forums, book clubs, libraries, fraternities and sororities, Rotary and Kiwanis organizations, schools, churches, businesses and other relevant institutions.

The spectacular transformation of social media and revolution in communication since the invention of the typewriter allows women and men to spontaneously interact with each other worldwide. Changes in philosophy and ways of thinking can instigate revolutions and the invention of the worldwide web has lead to the decimation of language, geographic and political barriers as impressively as the tearing down of the Berlin Wall. This rapid transformation has altered perceptions worldwide by increasing the public consciousness of social injustices, world hunger, racial equality, global warming and economic development.

When a memoir imperatively requires the reader to experience a shift in understanding of life’s trajectory for children who are orphaned, fostered and adopted by altering the public consciousness, the topic resonates globally, and makes for a lively discussion.

Judith Land | Adoption FAQ’s | Adoption Detective Book



About Judith Land

Judith Land lives in Colorado and Arizona with husband and coauthor Martin Land. Judith is a former nurse, retail shop owner, college instructor and avid outdoor person. Her book "Adoption Detective: Memoir of an Adopted Child" is a true story detailing the journey of Judith Romano, foster child and adoptee, as she discovers fragments of her background, and then sets out to solve the mystery as an adult. "Mothers and fathers everywhere in the world need to understand that children are forever and always." --Judith Land
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